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October 01, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-01

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Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matter herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
'Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$400; by mail, $4.50.,
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
NIGHT EDITORS:Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleiman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert Mayo, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor, chairman; Betsy
Anderson,hArt Baldauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman,
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthvert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Hoden, Mary Alice MacKenzie Phyllis Helen Miner,
Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Harriet Pomeroy,
Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebler and Virginia Voor-
Business Department
CREDIT MANAGER ....................DON WILSHER
Departmental Managers
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertising Manager; Philip Buchen, Contracts
Manager; William Newnan, Service Manager; Mar-
shall Sampson, Publications and Classified Advertis-
ing Manager; Richard H. Knowe, National Advertising
and Circulation Manager.
T'H' DAILY editorial page was ac-
cused yesterday of slighting the
women and their whimsies in favor of really
important subjects confronting the nation and
world. The accusation, startling in content, was
made by several members of the women's staff
and one or two outsiders.
"Do you know how rude Michigan men are?"
our Susan B. Anthony asked. "I mean really they
are rude.
"Oh! Listen to this. Marian told me about a
dietician up at the Hospital. She is good
looking-really she is. The other day she met
four Michigan men abreast on the sidewalk.
They didn't move and she had to step off the
"She told Marian and Marian told her to
keep going straight next time and the men
would have to move. Well, next time she walked
straight and some men ran right into 'her and
bruised one of her shoulders.
"Really! I don't care. Honestly that hap-
pened," Susan told the scoffers.
"Anyway, I don't see why you don't run an
editorial on it."
You Can't
Lose Face Now . . .
I NSTEAD of having a nation of
mutilated and deformed mascu-
linity after the next war, it is quite possible that
we will have a host of Clark Gables and Robert
Taylors. For in order to get soldiers for his
insurgent army, General Francisco Franco has
disclosed that all men who are injured in action
will be given free plastic surgery treatments.
General Franco is going to help those "for-
tunate" men who have joined his army, provided
they lose their faces in actual warfare and
provided they do not die in the process. Of course,
the common soldier will have to wait his turn,
until the generals and upper army-staff officers
have been repaired.
Thus the general of the Spanish rebels shows

that all the improvements in modern warfare
have not been made in the engineering lines.
The posting of beautiful women around the re-
cruiting office to inveigle the prospective soldier
into signing on the dotted line is passe. Now the
soldier can be button-holed by merely being
shown a book of pretty pictures with the en-
ticing query: "Which will yours be!"
ior at Michigan State College, was
ready for the kill.
"By God I got it!"
His cowlick quivered and the fire in his eyes
-the devil in him, folks in Paw Paw always said
"Let's get the swine good. Let's go down to
that 'intellectual's town' and saw the goal posts

a thought that he, as well as Coach's boys, was
doing his bit for M.S.C. They nursed their
thought with M.S.C. songs, told jokes and talked
of how State was rising in this world. Each also
held a thought that the campus would accord
him due honor for this little deed.
As the touring car sped through Ann Arbor the
tempora-rily dampened enthusiasm revived, and
it was a lively bunch of farmers who filled the
town with echoes of "Hooey Michigan!" and
"B-b-rr-r-pp Michigan!" (Hank Bunker, of
Pinckney, scored heavily when he quipped, "I
can't see the town. There's a cow standing in
front of the depot.")
The way to the Stadium goal posts was ob-
structed only by the darkness, but even the dark
thrills a rustic with juvenile emotions in his
breast. You will understand this if you can
remember when, as a youngster, you stole away
from home at midnight for a conference and a
cigarette in the freshly-dug cave.
The goal post was obstinate to the pipe cutter.
"Well, I'll be. The 'brains' down here changed
the goal posts-or something. They won't cut
hardly at all."
"If I only had my pa's steel saw. By golly it'll
cut anything."
"Here,Little Abner, lemme try. Light a match.
Sure, that'll be all right."
Hank led the bucolic cut-ups from the field.
He bore his leadership, which Little Abner lost
with the partial failure of his plan, with cynical
and fatalistic courage. Anyway, as he told the
little band, they would have the goal posts Sat-
S* * * *
"YEAH, honey, we got 'em O.K. They'll come
down Saturday at a little push. Ho-ho, but
gee it was funny-Bert said "
"Oh, Henry, that'll be fun. Who went to Ann
Arbor with you?"
"Little Abner, Bert, Blup and ... "
"Hey, Henry, Mary told me you cut 'em in
"Yeah. We went down last night."
"Atta boy, atta boy-who went with you?"
"Hey Henry, I hear . ',
"Oh, Henry . '-
"Yippee! More fun than chasin' a greased
The scene is a small apartment near campus,
the living room, smokefilled and crowded. Six
of the group are lolling on the couch. Fourteen
stand around the radio, eight of them are anx-
iously scanning their watches. Bo is sitting in an
easy chair beside the radio, trying to read. Moe
Moe: I got ten-fifty-nine.
Chorus: I got fifty-eight! I got fifty-seven.
Eleven fifty-five!
Bo: Hell, what is this? An auction?
Moe: Benny Goodman comes on at eleven.
Bo: Well, so what? I'm trying to study. I'd
rather hear a good German band, anyway.
Moe: Keep quiet, willya? Study then and shut
up, wont'ya,
Chorus: Comawn, it's eleven. Gee-sus, make it
snappy. Shut up, Bo.
Moe tunes in Benny Goodman and they all
sit on the edge of their seats. Six more collapse
onto the couch and thirteen light cigarettes.
The atmosphere is tense, you see. It is also
thick enough to cut with a knife, but all Bo has
at hand is a nail clipper with which he nips out4
little bits.
Moe: Gawd! He's taking off!
Chorus: Gawd! Gawd! Gawd! (Echo from
under the couch "Gawd")
Moe: Listen to him go to church. What a ride!
Chorus: That Krupa! That clarinet! Now
Goodman's in the groove!
Moe: I' drather hear Goodman than anyone
else, wouldn't you?
Chorus: Yeah man! Oh, swing it-4stomp-
stomp-stomp stomp stomping ...

Bo: I'd rather hear a German band.
The chorus stares and Moe points accusingly
at Bo. They all rush around him shouting.
Listen to that clarinet, that drum. Barrel-
house! Riffing! A-a-ah that trio surpasses any-
thing, even Goodman himself. Listen to that
iam! They shout and bang the table, the floor,
the radio. It is bedlam. It is a regular four-
poster bedlam. An argument starts between
Moe and a voice in the chorus.
The voice: How about Dorsey?
Moe (shouting): I mean relatively speaking I
mean relatively Goodman is better.
The Voice: Krupa makes the band.
They crowd and shout and pummel one an-
other until the atmosphere is so thick they can't
see. Only Bo's head can be seen through the
little hole he has nipped in the atmosphere with
his nail clippers. There is sudden silence and
through the murk comes the voice of an an-
nouncer. Announcer: For the past half hour
you have been listening to Ernie Schnitzelhau-
ser's German Band in a group of request num-
bers. This is station ...
Moe: Bo!
Bo: What, Moe? Oh, the radio. I changed it
about fifteen minutes ago when I thought you
guys were through listening. Gees, this Schnit-
zelhauser's good, isn't he?
There is sudden calm. Moe and the Chorus
stand in breathless rage. The storm breaks.
Nobody has an umbrella. They rush Bo and
pummel him. He is finally a bloody mass of
pulpy flesh. He is gasping in his last throes.
Bo: O gawd, just once more . . . just once
before I go . . . let me listen . . . to ... Wayne
King . he's on 11:45 ... (he expires).



The Musical Season


By Heywood Broun
This is to introduce myself to readers of the
Michigan Daily.
First of all, I was born in Brooklyn. That
isn't precisely notable but combined with other
circumstances it helps out. You see, I moved
to New York at the age of eleven months and
five days. It was a wise decision and I have
remained there ever since. That practically
makes me eligible for membership in the small
band of New Yorkers who were actually born
Notoriously New York draws many aggressive
and able citizens from other parts of the country,
and, in order to make room for them, the natives
have to move out. These folk from the far-flung
kingdoms take the island from the New Yorkers
just as the Dutch bargained it away from the In-
dians. I would never have been allowed to re-
main but for the fact that they said, "After all,
he's only a Brooklynite."
In presenting my credentials it will be possible
to skip all the early harrowing years of infancy
and adolescence. I'm saving that up for a novel.
Upon leaving school I went to Harvard and re-
mained four years but I was not graduated at
the end of the period. The trouble was elemen-
tary French and it has not yet been conquered in
spite of a year spent with the A.E.F. as a war
* ,* * *
Call Me Uncle Heywood
For two summers before getting out of college
I worked on New York newspapers during the
summer. This makes me a veteran of more than
twenty years and the youngsters around the
office call me Uncle Heywood.
In the beginning it was my intention to leave
some doubt about my age in the hope that
through the confusion I might get a break. But
having said so much I might go through in
order to quiet the rumor that I am fifty. I was
born in 1888, but unfortunately late in the
If anybody bobs up to ask why all these dull
details should be given in an introductory col-
umn for The Daily I can only say that "It Seems
To Me" is by design a personal column. The
opinions about men and affairs which will be
ventured from time to time are wholly my own.
Nobody else should be blamed. I purpose to say
what I think. Of course, I could be wrong. That
has happened.
* * * *
From Diamond To Drama
After college I was a baseball writer for several
seasons which led naturally enough to my being
made dramatic critic for The New York Tribune.
Ethel Barrymore, who was playing at the time,
remarked in commenting on a somewhat adverse
review, "All the critics liked me except one who
I understand is a baseball reporter. Baseball
is our national game and I like it, but after all
there is a good deal of difference between thie
diamond and the drama, is there not?"
That was the first and most useful publicity
I ever received. . Sporting editors around the
country came to my rescue and asserted that
baseball writers were much more proficient and
important that dramatic critics. I became al-
most the symbol of an oppressed people and I
felt like Dreyfus or Dred Scott.
I left the drama to be a war correspondent.
Reporters have many advantages in war. Be-
cause of the uniform prescribed for us, we looked
like major generals at a distance and we had
the fastest automobiles in the Expeditionary
Force. And if we ever got in a spot where the
Germans were shooting at us, it was always pos-
sible to remember that it was close to press time
back home and that we had to leave the front
and file a story.
General Pershing, himself, spoke to me once.
He said, "How did you get so much mud on your
After the war I became a columnist and I'm
still working at it.
On The Level

Tonight is date night and the fraternities
are going to jeopardize their chances by getting
rushees blind dates.
The fraternity men think they are doing both
the rushee and the fraternity some good by
proving how many girls they know on campus.
But some of the blind dates will be worse than
going to a five-hour lab as far as the freshmen
are concerned.
As usual, the frosh will find the dance
floors too crowded and the gals too empty.
But some of the new boys are no bargains
either. The girls can stay out until 1:30 a.m.
tonight, but a lot of them will be wishing they
could go home at about ten.
There is only one consolation for the men.
There is no place in town where one can really
spend a lot of money. For a dollar a fellow
can have a swell time.
That is, if the girl will cooperate.
The boy needn't feel cheap if he doesn't take
a cab to haul the Judy all over town. Taxis
are used in Ann Arbor only on rainy nights,
football days, and to go out to the Aloha Pi and

Like Barnum's elephants, Ann Ar- VOL. XLVIII. No. 5
bor musical seasons seem to grow FRIDAY, OCT. 1, 1937
"bigger and better" every year. In . Frea has r , noc o
his oreast f te lcal ramtic The Bureau has received notice of
his forecast of the local dramatic the following Civil Service Examina-
season, Jim Doll remarked last week tions:
that "From both sides of the foot- Associate and assistant botanists,
lights, Ann Arbor is one of the most $3.200 and $2,600 a year respectively;
active places in the country for Bureau of Plant Industry, Depart-
theatre activity." The same thing ment of Agriculture.
can be said, with even greater as- Medical social worker, $3,800 a
surance, in regard to musical activity year; associate and assistant medical
in Ann Arbor. ya;ascaeadassatmdcl
workers, $3,200 and $2,600 a year re-
The Michigan student is in a po- spectively; Children's Bureau, De-
sition to receive as much musical partment of Labor.
nourishment as his appetite de- Senior engineer, $4,600 a year; En-
mands. The world's greatest living gineer, $3,800 a year; associate en-
artists and milsical organizations are gineer, $3,200 a, year; assistant en-
brought here in the Choral Union- gineer, $2,600 a year.
May Festival series. In addition to Associate dentist, $3,200 a year;
personally participating in prac- veterans' administration, U. S. Pub-
tically any form of musical activity lic Health Service (Treasury Depart-
-from the study of musical acoustics ment), and Indian Field Service (De-
to playing in a symphony orchestra- partment of the Interior),
the student can hear many local ar- Associate medical officer, $3,200 a
tists, many of whom have a national year.
reputation, and students studying Principal animal husbandman, $5,-
music professionally. Finally he may 600 a year; Bureau of Animal Indus-
enjoy the musical facilities of nearby try, Department of Agriculture.
Detroit. Lineman apprentice, salary at pre-
RACHMANINOFF HEADS vailing rate, City of Detroit.
CHORAL UNION SERIES Calculating machine operator (fe-
male). $1.560 a year. city of D trnit


Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
mlsiversity. Copy received at the often at the Aaataut to th Prw14e *
ft 3:30 11,00 aj%. on Saturday.

First in importance, among the sev-
eral series of concerts sponsored by
the School of Music of the Univer-
sity is the series of Choral Union-
May Festival concerts, which are, in-
cidentally, the only concerts to which
there is any admission charge.
This year the season will open on
Oct. 27 with a recital by Sergei
Rachmaninoff, renowned Russian
composer and pianist. The remain-
ing nine concerts of the winter sea-
son will present the Boston and
Cleveland symphony orchestras; the
Chorus of the University of Helsinki;
the Roth String Quartet of Buda-
pest; Fritz Kreisler and Georges En-
esco, violinists; Ruth Slenczynski,
12-year-old pianist; Gina Cigna, so-
prano; and Richard Crooks, tenor.
Then in the spring, the May Fes-
tival series of six concerts will bring
back for the third successive year
the Philadelphia Orchestra, under
Eugene Ormandy, in addition to
numerous soloists and the local
Choral Union and Children's Fes-
tival Chorus.
Through the Faculty Series of a
dozen or more concerts a season, the
School of Music each year presents
a number of its faculty as soloists
and performers in small ensembles.
In addition, this Series sponsors the
concerts, usually four each season,
of the 'University Symphony a fully-
instrumentated orchestra of from
60 to 80 pieces, conducted by Musical
Director Earl V. Moore.
Besides giving its concerts, the
Orchestra annually accompanies the
Choral Union's Christmas presenta-
tion of The Messiah, assists selected
student soloists in a concerto con-
cert, takes part in all May Festival
rehearsals, performs accepted stu-
dent compositions and transcriptions,
and further serves as a reading lab-
oratory in orchestra literature. Mem-
bership in this group is open, by try-
out, to any student in any depart-
ment of the University.
In addition to the University Sym-
phony, there is a Little Symphony of
13 picked student artists, conducted
by Thor Johnson, young American
conductor who returns to Ann Arbor
after a year spent in private study
with leading European conductors.
The Little Symphony was organ-
ized by Mr. Johnson in 1934 and in
two short seasons acquired a re-
markable reputation, particularly as
a result of its tours through the South
and Midwgpt. Plans for this season
call for two tours as well as several
series of concerts in Ann Arbor and
lower Michigan.
In the series of Twilight Organ Re-
citals, presented weekly or bi-month-
ly on Wednesday afternoons, Prof.
Palmer Christian, University Organ-
st, each year gives a comprehensive
survey of the field of organ literature,
in which he is assisted by Prof. E.
Williain Doty and occasional dis-
tinguished visiting artists. Professor
Christian will inaugurate the series
this year year with a recital at 4:15
p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 6. On the fol-
lowing Wednesday, but at 8:30 p.m.,
instead, one of the most renowned
of modern organists, Marcel Dupre,
will appear in a recital in which he
will be assisted by his daughter,
Margueritte, at the piano.
Foremost among the concerts on
the Student Recital Series are those
of the University of Michigan Con-
cert Band, directed by Prof. WilliamI
D. Revelli. The Concert Band of 90
pieces, somewhat differently arranged
than in the Band which will be heard
on the streets and in the stadium
during the next few weeks, will of-
ficially commence its season with a
part on the program of its own an-
nual Varsity Night, to be held this
year on Oct. 26. Later in the year

the Band plans to make a short con-
ert tour in Michigan and Indiana.

ii ,VV, a c l, 6 y i e ob.
Posting machine operator (fe-
male), $1,561 a year; city of Detroit.
Lineman, salary at prevailing rate;
city of Detroit.
Dietitian (female), $1,860 a year;
city of Detroit.
For further information, please call
at the office, 201 Mason Hall.
( University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-
Attention University Employes:
Whenever possible charge all person-
al long-distance telephone calls and
telegrams placed through the Univer-
sity telephone system, to your resi-
dent phone. Herbert T. Watkins.
First Mortgage Loans: The Univer-
sity has a limited amount of funds
to loan on modern well-located Ann
Arbor residential property. Interest
at current rates. Apply Investment
Office, Room 100, South Wing,
University Hall.
Faculty, School of Education: The
first regular luncheon meeting of the
faculty will be held on Monday, Oct.
Rah! Rah!-the Varsity Show
minus John Held, Jr. returns to the
air waves at 8 p.m. tonight over WLS.
Alabama is the scene of the festivi-
ties with their local talent taking
part. Without Held this show should
be vastly improved.
At the same hour NBC airs Lucille
Manners, soprano; Bourdon's orches-
tra; and the dean of sport scribes,
Grantland Rice.
Music from Hollywood at 8:30 p.m.
-the songs of Alice Faye and the
music of Hal Kemp. Kemp now on
the Coast is working the Cocoanut
Grove-this is one of the finest shows
of the week.
Hollywood Hotel comes along at 9
p.m. via WJR. This show gets very
icky at times but Frances Langford
is always the tops and tonight Ken
Murray and "Oswald" get aboard the
show. Raymond Paige, the movie
maestro, wields the baton over this
airing. 11,7
Bands come and go but there seems
to be one gang that always are on
deck playing good danceable music-
Ted Weems, and you catch them at
9:30 p.m. from WGN, Chicago.
Another cig show at 10 p.m.-and
.t's the music of Tommy Dorsay, the
out-of-the-world vocals of Edythe
Wright and some others-a WJZ
Also at 10 a.m. is one of the saddest
guys in radio-Frank Crumit. He is
strictly 1812 and will be heard with
Kitty Carlisle and a studio band.
Benny Meroff has finally landed
in New York after a few years on
the road-his band is aired tonight
by the CBS and over WJAS.
11:30 p.m. finds Russ Morgan hit-
ting the waves via WEAF.
The little fat man with the corny
trumpet has gone and got himself
a mighty fine band-Henry Busse
NBC's it at midnight. WJZ is the
Now hang on you swing lovers-
Guy Lombardo jives on in the groove
at midnight via WJR.
Rita Rio, sugared darling of the
gal leaders, has an NBC spot at 12:30
p.m. with her all-gal band. Her
greatest rival is Ina Ray Hutton
who at present seems to have a corn-
er on the good fem musicers.

4, 12 o'clock noon, at the Michigan
Social Chairmen for fraternities,
sororities and other student organ-
izations are reminded that all party
requests must be filed in the office of
the Dean of Students for Dean
Bursley's approval on the Monday
before the event for which approval
is requested.
Fraternities and Sororities are re-
minded that only members of the
University Senate and their wives, or
persons selected from a list submit-
ted to the Dean of Students by the
organization at the beginning of the
year may be used as chaperons for
social events. Additions to the ap-
proved list, as well as the names on
the list itself, must be acted upon by
Dean Bursley prior to their use as
Extra Curricular Activities. Man-
agers and chairmen of extra cur-
ricular activities are reminded that
they should submit to the chairman
of the Committee on Student Affairs,
Room 2, University Hall, a complete
list of all students who wish to par-
ticipate in their respective enter-
prises during the second semester,
in order that their eligibility for
such activities may be checked. The
names should be persented on blank
forms to be obtained in Room 2.
J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students.
Notice: Will the person or depart-
ment which borrowed a Monroe 'cal-
culating machine, No. 193,253, from
the Department of Mathematics dur-
ing the summer, 1937, please return
this machine immediately to the de-
partment office, as the machine is
needed for instructional purposes.
Choral Union Tryouts: Forner
members must register at the office
of the Musical Director at the School
of Music before Oct. 8. Acceptance
for membership for the current year
will be based on previous record.
New members may register and try
out from 4 to 6 p.m. on Oct. 1, 4, 5, 6
and 8. Acceptance for membership
will be based on quality and range for
voice, and sight-reading ability.
Earl V. Moore, Director
of Choral Union.
Sunday Library Service: On all
Sundays from October to June, ex-
cept during holiday periods, the
Main Reading Room and the Period-
ical Room of the2General Library are
kept open from 2 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Books from other parts of the
building which are needed for Sun-
day use will be made available in the
Main Reading Room if request is
made on Saturday to an assistant in
the reading room where the books
are usually shelved.
Singers, Men and Women: Stu-
dent soloists who would like to be in
winter musical to be given by Play
Production and the School of Music
are urged to report for tryouts Tues-
day afternoon from 4:30 to 5:30 at
the Laboratory Theatre, behind the
Union. You may bring music with
Academic Notices
Important Notice to New Graduate
Students: All students registering in
the Graduate School this semester
for the first time are urgently re-
quested to meet in Hill Auditorium,
Oct. 2, at 8 a.m. The occasion will be
a brief statement by the Dean of the
School and a special form of a gen-
eral examination. This is purely an
experiment intended to aid the
School in determining whether or
not it can by such means be of great-
er assistance to you in your future
The examination itself is ver~y gen-
eral and calls neither for special
knowledge nor preliminary prepara-

tion. Those of you who have had ex-
perience with such examinations or
systematic forms of analysis will
know that one such is insufficient to
sample ability adequately. We do not,
therefore, expect it to do more than
be an additional aid to your instruc-
tors in advising you.
We invite your cooperation and in
return will see that you are fully in-
formed regarding any points of sig-
nificance. Such information will be
given individually and kept as con-
fidential and personal material.
Two pencils will be all the equip-
ment needed. C. S. Yoakum.
Graduate Students: Ph.D. Exam-
inations in Chemistry: Preliminary
and qualifying examinations will be
held as follows:
Analytical chemistry, Oct. 22, 1
p.m., Room 151 Chem.
Organic chemistry, Oct. 29, 1 p.m.
Room 151 Chem.
Physical chemistry, Nov. 5, 1 p.m.
Room 151 Chem.
Those planning to take any one
of these examinations are requested
to consult Professor Bartell not later
than Oct. 15.
Anthropology 31 will meet in Room
25, Angell Hall.

by the Choral Union at Christmas
time is an Ann Arbor tradition. This
organization of over 300 voices,
,rained and conducted by Dr. Earl V.
Moore, is, like the Orchestra and
Band, open by try-out to any student
in the University, and plays an im-
portant role in several of the pro-
Srams .of the annual May Festival



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